tv CBS This Morning CBS May 24, 2019 7:00am-9:01am PDT
makeup room. what else? >> ice cream, all kinds of stuff. >> look how cute. that is so adorable. thank you so much. viewers in t to "cbs this morning."wers in t >> holiday weather threat. millions of people on the roads for memorial day face severe storms while hard hit towns in the central u.s. recover after deadly tornados. >> turning the tables. president trump takes aim at the origins of the russia investigation, with sweeping new attorneys to his attorney general. meanwhile his feud with house speaker nancy pelosi gets personal. >> max uncertainty. boeing faces passenger concerns about the safety of its grounded 737 jet. >> and bryan cranston is in studio 57, the tony nominated
star of the hit "network" tells us about the role taking on a news anchor. >> it is friday, may 24, happy fri-yay to you. "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> windows, hard-hitting. >> the full scope of tornado damage becomes clear in missouri. >> it looks like a bomb just went off over here. >> millions brace for severe weather ahead of memorial day. >> flash flooding will be a concern across parts of the plains. >> prime minister theresa may will step down on june 7. >> i do so with gratitude to have had the opportunity to serve the country i love. >> i wish his family or his staff or administration would have the nerve. >> the feud with nancy pelosi continues. >> she has lost it. >> today sentencing day for a wisconsin man pleaded guilty for killing jayme closs. >> what will you do once the sentencing is over?
>> hopefully sleep a lot better. >> julian assange is accused of violating the espionage act. >> word of a settlement in lawsuits targeting harvey weinstein. >> reports that lawyers reached a $44 million agreement. >> all that. >> a group of kids in dc have some fun with former president barack obama. >> touchdown! >> david bawhtani and then pointed to quarterback aaron rogers. >> and all that matters. >> stephen colbert gets up close and personal with conan o'brien. >> what do i need to know about longevity? >> you will learn never humility a guest. >> we learn how to use the self service checkout. >> and wondered if customers could cheat and leave without paying. >> i would love to see the queen steal groceries. because only the queen can steal for the country, yeah, she could be like i claim these cheetohs
for britain, britain, yum, yum, yum, yum, please feed the queen ♪ >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. captioning funded by cbs >> the queen's expression didn't look like she was having a good time. >> puzzled at the check out. >> that was my reaction. are we really doing this now? >> i still like talking to people. hello, people. welcome to "cbs this morning," i'm gayle king with anthony ma an and tony dokoupil. we are going to begin with this on this holiday weekend. nearly half of the country will start memorial day under a severe weather threat. aaa estimates nearly 43 million people will travel over the next three days. many of them could see thunderstorms and flash flooding. >> parts of missouri's capital city are still shut down. more than 24 hours after a devastating tornado touched down. "cbs this morning" lead national correspondent david begnaud is in jefferson city. david, how are folks doing this
morning? >> reporter: well, they keep telling us they're doing all right but they're still stunned this. came under the cover of darkness. you can't even see a tornado coming at 11:30 at night but they heard the tornado sirns blaring. no deaths. no major injuries. and look at the majesty of what mother nature did. the back row of this toyota lot come smashing into the front row, the cars smashed like toys and the manager here says david, you can see the path through the third row of cars. it goes through his service center, and into the downtown parts of missouri's historic capital city. >> daylight brought a clear picture of the damage left behind. after the violent tornado with winds that reached an estimated 160 miles an hour. tore through jefferson city the night before. >> you can see the roof off. we have a female that is bleeding. they are talking about possible amputation. >> everything is just shaking. so i am telling my grandmother, i think we need to go in the basement. >> armond cody says he had very
little time to get his disabled grand parents to safety before the roof was ripped off their house. >> i look up and i freeze a little bit. i was like in shock. and i look up, and like there is no roof. >> thank goodness for this basement, though. >> yes. >> if you didn't have this basement -- >> if we didn't have the basement, i don't know what would have happened. >> there were no deaths in jefferson city. >> all over town, there's power lines down. >> that's the mayor, carrie tergin who told us people were warned 30 minutes before the tornado touched down. >> there was a siren? >> yes. we had the outdoor warning sirens and i heard them and i laid down to go to bed about 11:15 and heard it. >> kevin riley says he has never seen a storm hit jefferson city this hard. his grandfather opened a car business here 83 years ago. he estimates 93% of his vehicles are damaged. >> i'm stunned. i am kind of in the numb stage right now. >> what was your reaction when you first drove up, and took a
look? >> almost cried. which i could almost do now. >> now, the threat is not over. through memorial day, here in missouri, the state is facing another threat of severe weather. but you know what else they're dealing with? about three miles from here as the crow flies the missouri river is at maximum flood stage. and could overtop its levees within the next 24 to 36 hours. they have already closed the airport here in jefferson city. and evacuated the northern part of town. and now, all eyes go from the tornado, to the river. >> wow. david, you mentioned the majesty of nature indeed, majesty but also terror. those pictures unbelievable. >> you can see why he felt like crying. >> i would have cried. >> david, thank you very much. we have breaking news from london where british prime minister theresa may has just announced in an emotional appearance that she will resign in two weeks time. >> the second female prime minister, but certainly not the last. i do so with no ill will.
but with enormous and enduring gratitude to have had the opportunity to serve the country i love. >> may has failed to carry out brexit, though not without trying. that is britain's voter approved exit from the european union. imitiaz tyab is outside 10 downing street in london. did you expect to be standing there this morning? >> reporter: we certainly did. we kind of heard something was going to happen this morning. but then we saw theresa may walking out here, making that emotional speech and i got to say, tony, it is not often you see a british prime minister in tears, but that's just what we saw. theresa may, of course, announcing that she will be stepping down, on june 7, as prime minister, she started her speech by saying, you know, she had done her best, that she tried three times to deliver brexit, adding it was right to persevere. she also appealed for compromise, saying, you know, it wasn't a dirty word.
now, leadership contests for the ruling conservative party will soon be under way. one of the leading contenders is the former london mayor boris johnson, who is a firm supporter of brexit. but whoever moves into 10 downing street, their job will be to negotiate that divorce from the european union. it is something theresa may failed to do. and it is something that her time as prime minister will be defined by. >> you can tell it is a very tough morning for her. thank you very much, imitiaz tyab, reporting from 10 downing street. president trump is pushing harder to investigate the investigators. he who started the russia probe. he put out a memo last night giving sweeping new power to his attorney general who is carrying out his repeated request for an investigation. paula reed is at the white house with more on this story. paula, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. gayle, attorney general william barr has already demonstrated his willingness to do the president's political bidding and now he will have the
unprecedented authority to select information to declassify, and that gives him the power to control the narrative, around the origins of the russia investigation. >> this is all nonsense. >> house judiciary committee chairman jerry nadler slammed the investigation into the origins of the russia probe. >> there is no basis whatsoever to believe anybody in the intelligence community did anything wrong in terms of starting an investigation. >> the president doesn't see it that way. >> a phony investigation. based on no facts. based on an overthrow of the president. >> in a memo late thursday, the white house announced william barr can bypass agencies who usually control whether their secrets are made public. barr will now decide what the public learns about the origins of the investigation. it is yet another escalation, as the war of words between president trump and speaker nancy pelosi reached a fever pitch thursday. >> i wish he and his family or his administration, or his staff would have an intervention. >> crazy nancy.
>> he is a mast he of distraction. we will all agree on that. >> she has lost it. >> the president lobbed insults at his democratic rivals, last standing in front of a group of farmers as he announced $16 billion in aid for farms that have been hurt by his so far unsuccessful trade war with china. >> i'm an extremely stable genius. >> speaker pelosi shot back in a tweet. when the extremely stable genius starts acting more presidential, i'll be happy to work with him on infrastructure, trade and other issues. facing a stalemate at home, the president is heading abroad to japan and a friendlier audience. >> prime minister abe said to me very specifically, you are the guest of honor. will is only one guest of honor. >> reporter: the president heads to tokyo later today. but this trip is more ceremony than substance. on the agenda, a state banquet, front row seats at a sumo wrestling match and a trip to a u.s. naval base to honor the troops for memorial day. anthony? >> paula, thank you.
a massive financial settlement appears to be in the works for a series of sexual misconduct lawsuits involving disgraced hollywood producer harvey weinstein. this is a major development in the case that helped launch the "me too" movement. jericka duncan is here. this involves civil cases but how does it affect the criminal cases against weinstein? >> reporter: good morning. weinstein still faces serious criminal charges of rape and other sex crimes in manhattan. he has pleaded not guilty and denied all allegations of nonconsensual sex but this potential deal does not affect the criminal case. "the wall street journal" first reported lawyers for the weinstein company are considering a $44 million settlement. it would provide compensation to weinstein's alleged victims, former employees of his company, and creditors to avoid years of costly and time-consuming litigation. more than 15 lawsuits have been filed against weinstein. and the weinstein company. over misconduct. the settlement would cover many of them.
including a class action suit accusing the company of concealing widespread sexual harassment and assault. plus, a civil suit by new york's attorney general alleging the media company enabled weinstein's treatment of women. the settlement money will reportedly come from insurance policies including those held by his former company. we did reach out to harvey weinstein's attorneys. but have not yet heard back. the new york attorney general's office declined to comment. weinstein's criminal trial is scheduled to begin this september. >> thank you. 15 lawsuits, but we also remember, more than 80 women have filed accusations against him. thank you. the democratic rep cake ubl congo is facing the deadliest ebola outbreak ever. the disease could be spreading to other african countries, making matters worse, the quarter year old civil war is disrupting efforts to treat and contain the outbreak. deborah patta is there this
morning. >> reporter: violence and mistrust are seriously hampering efforts to contain this outbreak. ebola treatment centers like this one are often attacked by militia groups as either too scared or too suspicious to seek medical help. ebola is not the only enemy here. nine people were killed in this village by an armed militia group. the soldiers took the victims to be tested for the disease. it is standard practice. ebola is at its most contagious immediately after death. >> we don't understand what this ebola is, this man says. we can bury the bodies of our people ourselves. >> reporter: a 3,000 strong u.n. peacekeeping force is deployed in this area, to protect villagers from the over 30 armed militia groups that terrorize the community. you can see how thick and dense the jungle is here. this is where the militia hide out, making it very difficult to track them. and now, war-weary residents
have to face down another invisible enemy. ebola. community outreach programs have been launched to educate people about the virus, but mistrust runs deep. usaid dr. clemmer has worked here for over two decades. >> i have never been in a context where they have thrown rocks at the vaccination team and they block roads and loot and pillage our health care facility. >> and they have the tools to fight ebola at its disposal but it has grown useless, as the sick and dying hide in their homes refusing medical treatment. only 50% of people infected with ebola are seeking medical treatment. and they're between 10 to 22 new cases every day. the longer this outbreak rages on, the higher the risk of it spreading regionally, and even globally. for "cbs this morning," debora patta, the democratic republic
of congo. there are new signs this morning that the boeing 737 max will not be flying passengers for a while. the federal aviation administration met with foreign regulate ners ft. worth yesterday to discuss the jet's future following two recent deadly crashes. kris van cleave folk to the faa's acting administrator. he is at dallas/ft. worth international airport with more on this story. a lot of people feel very leery about this plane even when it comes back into operation. what did you learn? >> reporter: good morning, gayle. in fact, would very new numbers about how concerned the flying public is. but as dan elwell was making his ways case to the rest of the world that they should essentially trust the faa when they say the 737 max is safe to play, new numbers show the flying public is leery of the airplane regardless of what the faa says. >> what has to happened for this plane to get back into the air? >> we have to fish our system safety analysis. there will be test flights that have to be done. and when we're convinced that
the the 737 max is safe to fly again, we will lift the prohibition order. >> are we close to that point? >> we don't have a time line. >> countries came to this faa facility in ft. worth, thursday, at a closed door meeting, the acting faa administrator dan elwell laid out the agency's plan for certifying the max as safe. some countries did not attend. a sign the max may start flying first in the u.s. while the world watches. >> none of us will lift the prohibition on the 737 max until it is safe to do so. >> a new study found only about one in five people surveyed would definitely fly on a 737 max in the first six months of its return to service. roughly half said they would be unlikely to get on board. >> so it is important that the faa doesn't regulate by survey, right? we regulate, we're in the last ten years in the united states, 90 million flights, 7 billion
passengers carried with one fatality. >> if the public doesn't think the plane is safe, don't you need to listen to that? >> yes, we need to be concerned, if the public is concerned about it, yes, if that bothers them, it bothers them, but we can't respond specifically to that concern, when it comes to setting safety standards. >> so the faa says no time line, but it is getting increasingly likely that we won't see the max carrying passengers until possibly the end of the summer or even the fall. boeing says it is still working on answering information requests from the faa about the software. the airlines say once they're told they can fly, it will take them four to six weeks to have the planes ready to go. but boeing is already working on its pr strategy to rebuild trust in the plane. they have hired a big time pr firm. but it sounds like they are going to lean heavily on the pilots to build with the passengers and the pilots say they're there for safety and not arm candy. >> i don't think i would want to be arm candy either. the max remains grounded until the fall perhaps.
and meanwhile aaa says three and a quarter million people will fly over this memorial day weekend. how will the grounding affect aircraft operations now? >> reporter: well, so, direct impact will be fairly limited because the airlines knew the plane would be out of service and have pulled them from the schedule. the indirect impact could be, it may have cost you more to book your ticket because there were fewer seats available with fewer planes in service and i would expect the flights to be a little bit more crowded than they otherwise would have been. and keep in mind, the prediction is more people will be flying this year than last year. >> thank you very much. >> boeing's pr team has a real uphill battle. people are very leery. american airlines ceo, and united ceo said they would be among the first passengers to get on the max when it is back. >> well, i will have to see a lot of people fly it before i get on it again. i remember the u.s. was one of last countries to take it out of service which was very concerning after two crashes. but you're right, anthony, this very a real uphill battle. >> indeed. ahead, congress moves to help you pay off student loans
cops. plus, the man who kidnapped a girl and killed her parents will be sentenced today. jamie yuccas is at the coursehouse in wisconsin. >> the hearing will give the kloss one final chance to face patterson. ahead, how this tight-knit community takes a message of hope from the ordeal. ohhhh man. took my hat off. [ "to love somebody" by bee gees playing ] that's crazy! [ crowd cheering ] [ screaming ] let's go mets! ♪ [ cheering ] ♪ you want a fresh-smelling home, but some air fresheners use heavy, overwhelming scents. introducing febreze one; a new range of innovative air fresheners with no heavy perfumes that you can feel good about using in your home to deliver a light, natural-smelling freshness.
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ahead "network" star bryan cranston will be in studio 57 to this is a kpix 5 morning news update. >> i'm michelle griego. two people are in custody after police found dismembered human remains. officers had gone there this look for the report of a missing person. a san jose man is behind bars charged with vandalizing the veterans memorial. >> and napa valley bottlerock is offering a lineup for everyone to enjoy. the festival begins today and runs through sunday in downtown
good morning. we have a trouble spot for those headed into san francisco. there is an accident just past the bay bridge. one lane is blocked. the bridge is in the process of moving. look at this. it is not hodge friday night but holiday light. the east shore freeway is not a bad drive time at 22 minutes. >> starting off the delay with low clouds. enjoy the sunshine. it will be a pretty day with that sun. mild and seasonal daytime highs. along the coast 60 degrees. mid-60s in the bay with some visit warmest locations topping out in the upper 70s. cooler and dry for tomorrow. light showers for your sunday. much cooler, partly sunny for
it is 7:30 on "ctm," here is what is happening trying to get this. >> healing begins after a tornado tears through jefferson city, missouri. >> the president has a bag of tricks. >> tensions escalate between president trump and speaker pelosi. >> she's lost it. >> theresa may announces her resignation. >> the second female prime minister, but certainly not the last. >> i'm howard beale. >> plus bryan cranston is in studio 57 to discuss his role in the broadway show "network". >> if you've mad enough, then we will figure out what to do. >> we will take a look at the
newest travel trend, it is all about maximizing your vacation time. >> okay, let's go, come on. we're good. come on, kids. get your butts in the car. don't you want to look at the grand canyon. >> okay. >> a lot of people do that, they will go places and say yup, looks just like the postcard. >> we got the picture. got to go. >> you have to take the time. we begin our 7:30 half hour, this is very serious, the wisconsin man who admitted kidnapping 13-year-old jayme closs and then killing her parents is due to be sentenced this afternoon, 21-year-old jake patterson has not explained why he held this girl captive for nearly three months until she escaped. jamie yuccas is inside the county circuit court in wisconsin with the latest on this story. good morning a lot of people waiting for this day. >> reporter: oh, absolutely. good morning, gayle. jake patterson faces a mandatory life sentence for his crimes but
the terms of that sentence will be decided in part by the testimony of jayme's family members who are expected to appear here in court later today. >> guilty. >> reporter: jake patterson will return to the same courtroom today where less than two months ago he pled guilty to a crime spree that brought this close-knit northern wisconsin community to a standstill. >> where it happened is right down there, where the call happened. >> mr. gits gerald, the sheriff. >> it seems like it was -- >> he forced his way into the kloss home and murdered her parents and abducted their only daughter. jayme was held in captivity 60 miles away at a home owned by the patterson family. the community spent 88 days searching for her before she escaped. patterson faces a mandatory sentence of life in prison. >> i am so proud to present our hometown hero award to ms. jayme
closs. >> last week, jayme made a rare public appearance at the wisconsin state capital where she was honored for her bravery. the family has kept a low public profile throughout the or deal. a few days after she returned home, her family members spoke to gayle king. >> we have to take little steps. when she's ready to talk, she will. >> what i wanted to express to immediate ry and we all do is the pride we have in her for doing this, for getting out, for making it. >> and now fitzgerald says the community is ready for some closure. >> is the town ready for the sentencing to be done? >> i think they're ready to move forward and justice to be served and the big lesson is you never give up hope. >> we're told the hearing could last up to three hours. mc we did reach out to patterson's
attorney for client but we have not heard back. >> have you heard if jake patterson will say anything in court today? >> you know, that's obviously of interest to everyone. in the state of wisconsin, he does have the right to speak. we know that he has reached out to a number of news outlets in the past and seems to want to speak. but till, his attorneys have not gotten back to us on this point and i asked the sheriff specifically and he said he doesn't know. >> the question everybody wants to know is why. and no matter what the answer is, it is never going to be satisfying. but i'm not surprised that the family is there. they're tight. they're very respected. very admired. and bee loved in in that commun >> it is a tough day. >> a hard moment to get through. and it is great they're doing it together. >> ahead, we will show you how congress could provide incentives for businesses to help workers pay their student debt. >> and if you're on the go, subscribe to our podcast, here are the day's top stories and what is happening in the world, in less than 20 minutes. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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businesses and workers, could bring relief for more than the 44 million americans saddled with student debt. collectively, they owe more than $1.5 trillion. a truly crushing amount of money. ed o'keefe is on capitol hill with a proposal that is finding support from both parties. we will hear more, ed, good morning, what do you have for us. >> reporter: the idea is to have companies provide tax free student loan relief to workers paying off debt, supported by hundreds of democrats and republicans but like most things it is held up by politics and recent college grads looking for help and the companies willing to provide relief will have to wait a little longer. 24-year-old juan navarro works in the corporate offices of fareway a chain of grocery stores based in iowa. he has more than $19,000 left to pay on his student loans. >> didn't really grasp until my
junior year of college where i said wow, i will graduate next year and i will have all this debt. >> he was paying down his debt with the help of fareway, the company has given him roughly $5 thousand to help erase the student loan. >> with the money i'm making, i'm able to pay the interest and get rid of the student loan debt quicker. >> but the benefit is taxed. so fareway and navarro are waiting for congress to sweeten the deal. currently a company can contribute $5,2250 each year tax free for tuition assistance but no such tax break exists for helping workers paying off student loans on degrees they have already earned. a bill working throughongress could help companies do just that. neither the company or the employee would pay any tax on the company. so far companies like starbucks, verizon and hewlett packard support the legislation. the company new balance said in a statement, that if the bill pass, the company will introduce the student loan repayment benefit. all we are waiting for is
federal legislation. >> this gives a win for the student, and a win for the employer. >> democratic senator mark warner and republican john thune are lead sponsors of the bill that would provide the tax break. >> so many students who go to our best colleges and universities work really hard to get a degree and come out and trade in their cap and gown for a mountain of debt and uncertainty. >> the idea is backed by more than 27 other senators and more than 140 members of the house but as the senate it will have to pass as a larger tax bill yet to be introduced. some critics warn while popular, it would encourage more borrowing and higher education costs. >> in the long run, the worst thing we could do is say even more to student, someone else is going to pay that debt and not you. >> why not focus instead on compelling or forcing colleges and universities to just charge less? >> i think that has got to be part of the solution. >> it is not going to solve every solution but we think it is realistic. we think it is something that
could pass. >> even in places as dysfunctional as washington, this could be a no brainer. >> navarro says the benefit he is already receiving has changed his life. >> a little less stressed. a little more excited about my future. as far as i will be out of debt sooner. >> reporter: late last night, we got word that this laelegislati support from ivanka trump, someone known to have sway with her father and she and her team tells cbs news, they believe this legislation will have a transformative effect on students entering the work force as well as workers seeking to advance their careers. we hope that congress can set aside their differences and provide differences. >> what exactly is the holdup? >> reporter: like we said, and it is the tricky thing, it has to be part of a broader piece of legislation that deals with some changes to tax law. there is one in the works. we'll see exactly when later this year it gets passed. but you know, this is a good sign. there are some proposals from presidential candidates to basically relieve all student
debt. this is a signal from both parties at least in congress that this might be a more realistic first step. >> nice they can agree on something, thank you. up next, a look at the stories you'll be talking about today, including barack obama's surprise visit to the ballpark. how it captivated his audience, and proved he still has game. you try hard,
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today. we've been reporting on the backlash of purdue pharma. they have progressively been promoting oxycontin. now the company need as new bank because jp chase morgan has cut itself from purdue. jpmorgan chase declined to comment. purdue says this will not interfere with their servicing and financial needs. you've been covering this story. >> i've been covering the story. we've been hearing from officials and institutions. i have not heard from the sackler family. get in touch. we can have you at the table tomorrow. >> a lot of museums have stopped accepting money. >> maybe not tomorrow, maybe monday. here's what else we're watching. the justice department has
unveiled 17 new charges under wikileaks founder julian assange. they call it a threat to jurmts and their ability to public classified information without fear of prosecution. journalists everywhere and in the u.s. are imperiled by this. the government says he's no journalist. >> very interesting. >> fair enough. i would say he's no journalist also. >> i would too. elon musk reached a goal to bring high-speed internet to even the most remote parts of the country. they blasted 60 blasts. they plan to launch thousands more satellites in the years ahead. this is going to bring the internet to all seven continents. rural areas will have it. >> 12,000 they want to put out there. >> i love this.
we think the internet is floating around in the air. if those cables don't reach your home like my mom's home in west virginia, you don't have service. >> that's right. >> and former president barack obama is showing off his sports skills. he loves basketball but he proved he can hold his on on the soft ball field. look -- he runs around the bases with swagger. >> h was playing with the kids in the baseball academy. he tossed around a football before giving students advice. work hard, listen to your coaches and teachers, and you're going to do great things. i'm going to be on the lookout for you because i think you're going to do something porp, you're going to make a real difference. we're real proud of you. >> how inspiring. the former president said he was
playing a little raggedy. that's a quote. >> there's nothing raggedy about that. think of that. little steve osborne, a fifth grader, ten years old, when they said, how did the president though. he said he threw it strong but it kind of wasn't straight. and barack obama said to him, where's my man, he said good job and helped him up. that's going to last those kids for a lifetime that he took the time to do it. >> i like that he asked if they wanted him to hit and he joined the girls' team to play for them. that's great. >> i appreciate when he threw the touchdown pass they cheered not for the president who threw it but the guy who caught it. >> exactly. >> thank you very much. we're going to have more vlad in the commercial break. head to the "cbs this morning" facebook page to see some of the behind t-the-scenes action duri the break.
you can catch vlad 24 hours streeling at cbsnews.com, cbsn on the news app. stick around. >> there's a lot of letters. >> cbsn cbs news app. >> there you go. >> you've got it. very good. ahead, it could get easier for families to save for the future. our business analyst will be here with big changes that here with big changes that affect the retirement rules. there she is. hi, jill. [ gi ohhhh man. took my hat off. [ "to love somebody" by bee gees playing ] that's crazy! [ crowd cheering ] [ screaming ] let's go mets! ♪ [ cheering ]
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and maintained it. oh! under seven? and you may lose weight. in the same one-year study, adults lost on average up to 12 pounds. oh! up to 12 pounds? a two-year study showed that ozempic® does not increase the risk of major cardiovascular events like heart attack, stroke, or death. oh! no increased risk? ♪ oh, oh, oh, ozempic®! ♪ ozempic® should not be the first medicine for treating diabetes, or for people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. do not share needles or pens. don't reuse needles. do not take ozempic® if you have a personal or family history of medullary thyroid cancer, multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2, or if you are allergic to ozempic®. stop taking ozempic® and get medical help right away if you get a lump or swelling in your neck, severe stomach pain, itching, rash, or trouble breathing. serious side effects may happen, including pancreatitis. tell your doctor if you have diabetic retinopathy or vision changes. taking ozempic® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may increase the risk for low blood sugar.
good morning. we have a couple of trouble spots. it's slope and go on the nimitz. the northbound track is moving along at a crawl. there's no reason for it per say. no accidents, just simply slow and go in the northbound direction. another accident at 237 and 131. mary? starting off the day with low clouds. enjoy the sunshine. it will be a beautiful day. not as warm as yesterday but still mild and seasonal for this time of the year. 60s in the bay.
the warmest location inland topping out in the upper 70s. cooler but still dry. much cooler sunday with light showers. ♪ inside out got it figured out,♪ ♪ i'm feeling good. ♪ doing it my own way, ♪ every single day. ♪ and it feels good to feel good. ♪ start your day with sunsweet amazin! prune juice. and feel good.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, may 24th, 2019. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, a chicago cop who stood up against her crooked colleagues. we'll preview cbs' new season of "whistle-blower." bryan cranston in studio 57. how he brought film's famous character to broadway. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> parts of missouri's capital city shut down more than 24 hours after a devastating tornado touched down. >> through memorial day here in
missouri, the state is facing another threat of severe weather. the missouri river is at maximum flood stage. >> british prime minister theresa may will resign. >> not often you see a british prime minister in tears. >> william barr who had the unprecedented authority to select information to declassify and that is in the power to control the narrative around the origins of the russia investigation. >> lawyers for the weinstein company are considering a $44 million settlement. it would provide compensation to weinstein's alleged victims to avoid years of costly litigation. >> ford announced it is testing a robot called digit. the human-like robot can deliver packages to your door. >> this say robot that would get out of the vehicle and walk up the stairs to your house. and then deliver your shampoo or whatever.
very creepy to me. >> quite creepy. >> not ready. >> it is coming, though. it is coming. >> i'm not ready. >> never mind. >> you do everything that tony marante says. are we in the right place? okay. >> should we start now? >> we can move on. i'm gayle king. tony dokoupil is in the right place and so is anthony mason. wild weather has slammed the middle of the country this week and there could be more to come later today. yikes. jefferson city, missouri, mostly shut down at this hour, while people clean up the damage from wednesday night's tornado. >> this weekend about half the country is under a severe weather threat. not a good sign for nearly 43 million people expected to travel over the memorial day weekend. chief weather caster lonnie quinn of our new york station wcbs tv is with us. good morning. >> good morning, everybody.
severe weather today, we're looking anywhere from texas to around the chicago area. in fact, chicago may end up getting the worse of it today. you go to your day tomorrow, look at this, the field expands and intensifies, anywhere from lubbock, texas, to the area outside of allentown, pennsylvania. now you put on top of the severe weather all the rain we have been picking up. every single red or purple dot that you see is a river that is either moderate flood stage or major flood stage and now you put on top of it, this area shaded in blue, another six to eight inches of rain. where is this rain coming from? look to the jet stream. this looks like a mess. that's the jet stream right there, pulling in the pacific moisture, dumping it in the midsection of the country. on the other side of the coin, not the rain, but the heat will be the story in the southeast. 100 degrees for gainesville. 99 in jacksonville. records over the next three days and then out west, all about the cloud cover and rain along the coast. snow in the mountains. mountains in the sierra could pick up six to 12 inches of
snow. if they do that, they will surface 60 feet, not inches, 60 feet of snow for the season. tony? >> all right, lonnie, thank you very much. president trump is taking a huge step to target the beginnings of the russia investigation. a presidential memo issued just last night gives the attorney general that is william barr, the power to declassify any intelligence material related to surveillance of the trump campaign in 2016. it also orders intelligence agencies to cooperate with barr. >> earlier the president announced his $16 billion bailout for american farmers hurt bit trade war with china. $14.5 billion will be paid directly to the farmers. >> a doctored video of house speaker nancy pelosi has been viewed millions of times on social media. it is being flagged this morning because of concerns that it could influence political perception. washington post analyzed that video, police pulos policy spe wednesday.
on the left is untouched. on the right is the version that the post said was edited and slowed down. pelosi appears to be slurring her speech. yesterday president trump tweeted a different edited video that aired on the fox business network. fox business says in the statement it did not slow down the clip. >> so important to call that out. >> yeah. >> if you're only getting your news from one place, that's why i think you got to look at a variety of sources, you only get it from one place, you get a totally skewed view of what is happening. >> and amazing what a little bit of slowing down makes in that video. >> and how easy it is to edit and doctor the video. a new bill passed by the house could mean big changes for the u.s. retirement system and your wallet. the legislation would allow more small businesses to offer retirement plans, help people contribute to their retirement while paying off student loans and let parents use retirement money to help with child care. cbs news business analyst jill
schlesinger is here with how it could affect you. good morning. this is the biggest change to retirement in about a decade, is that right? >> since 2006. there is so much in this bill, in addition to the things you just listed. for retirees right now, you have to start pulling money out of your retirement account at age 70 1/2. this bill would increase that to age 72. it would allow seniors to put more money in their retirement plans. right now can't put money into an i.r.a. after age 70 1/2. this bill says keep working, put money away. it does help people who are trying to juggle their student loans. families could tap their 529 plans, pay up to $10,000 a year down on their student loans. talked about how small businesses can band together. these are such important ways to help get more people on the road to a retirement plan. >> important since most of us knock on wood hopefully will live longer. is there anything that would help pay for the changes? >> the bill would contemplate
the payment for this by changing the rules about inheriting a retirement account. if you're a spouse, there is never a rule about what you are to do with it. you get the money from your spouse, you can take that out over a long period of time. right now, under this rule, it says if you inherit an i.r.a. or retirement account and not the spouse, you would have to take money out of that plan within ten years. that's how the government would then tax that money, would have your income tax bracket is at the time. >> jill, this bill passed by a huge majority in the house, will it pass in the senate? >> looks like it will pass in the senate. few details to iron out. the president goes to assign those. >> jill schlesinger, good to have you at the table. tony goes inside the band life movement. >> yeah. we'll see this. >> to learn more about the appeal. there is appeal of making a home on the road. plus, the powerful acting of emmy and tony winner bryan
of "whistle-blower." >> i'm alex ferrer. when two chicago police officers discover a criminal drug operation run by a crew of dirty cops, they break the code of silence to try and bring them to justice. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." a crude operation by a group of cops, they break the code of silence. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ...glamping... ...graduations... ...music festivals... ...motocross... ...ziplining...
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metastatic breast cancer is relentless, but i was relentless first. relentless about learning the first song we ever danced to. about teaching him to put others first. about helping her raise her first child. and when i was first diagnosed, my choice was everyday verzenio. it's the only one of its kind that can be taken every day. it gives us more time without cancer progressing. verzenio is the only cdk4 & 6 inhibitor approved with hormonal therapy that can be taken every day for postmenopausal women with hr+, her2- mbc. diarrhea is common, may be severe, or cause dehydration or infection. before taking verzenio, tell your doctor if you have fever, chills, or other signs of infection. verzenio may cause low white blood cell counts, which may cause serious infection that can lead to death. serious liver problems can occur. symptoms include tiredness, appetite loss, stomach pain, and bleeding or bruising. blood clots that can lead to death have occurred. tell your doctor if you have pain or swelling in your arms or legs, shortness of breath, chest pain, rapid breathing or heart rate, or if you are pregnant, nursing, or plan to be pregnant.
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a former chicago police officer risked her life and her career to expose a massive criminal ring in her own department. think about that for a second. undercover narcotics officer shannon spalding is her name. she says fell yow cops were planting drugs and exposing people living in a housing project. she and her partner reported them to their department and to the fbi. former judge and police officer and host of cbs' "whistle-blower" series alex ferrer went to chicago to talk to spalding for the season two premiere. >> it was a full blown war. every single day. >> reporter: soon after joining the police department, shannon spalding drew an assignment in one of most violent neighborhoods in the city. >> it was like a movie set. just a completely different world. >> reporter: to survive, she
leaned on veteran cops like ronald watts. >> i thought he was battling crime and doing it with finesse and grace. >> reporter: in 2006, a decade after she was trained by watts, she had a new assignment, in the narcotics division. >> i was the undercover, i would go out, make the controlled narcotics purchases. >> reporter: her partner, danny would swoop in and make arrests. but during police interviews, something strange started to happen. >> people would say, i can't believe you're going to arrest me when one of your own is actually running the narcotics trade. >> reporter: shannon learned watts and his crew would plant drugs on residents of the ida b. wells project and extort cash. >> even the good citizens that lived there, that are law abiding citizens, there is some justice to this. we heard he would put anything from a couple of bags to enough to put you away for ten, 15, 20 years. >> reporter: in 2006, ida b. wells resident dolores allen witnessed this practice firsthand when her son was
pushed up against watts' police car. >> he goes in his pocket, brings out the drugs, if you guys -- if i catch you again, i'll put these drugs on you. >> reporter: she says watts kept his word. later that year, he was arrested and charged with felony possession of heroin and crack cocaine. he was 17 years old. dolores says the drugs were planted by watts. >> i seen all his hopes and dreams and stuff just went down the drain from there. >> reporter: shannon and her partner would learn watts' bad deeds had been going on for years. >> if we don't report this, criminal conduct, we're no better than watts or any of these other corrupt officers. and if we do, we may just be ending our careers, putting ourselves in real danger. >> reporter: so what did you and your partner decide to do? >> i convinced him that we
needed to go to the fbi and my greatest fear was that because this was such a long running criminal enterprise, i felt that we would be set up for death. >> shannon spalding and her partner spent years under cover investigating ronald watts and his team with the help of that investigation more than 60 people wrongfully arrested by watts and his team were later exonerated. that includes the young man that you just met in the story. alex ferrer joins us at the able to discuss. let's say, thank you to shannon spalding, number one. >> amazing woman. >> did she get any backlash? >> better question is how much backlash? >> she lost her career, attempts on her life, she was just devasta devastating, you watch tonight's episode, the roller coaster of emotions from the people who are wrongfully convicted. some of them did ten years in prison for crime they didn't
commit. and her coming forward against this code of silence, i'm a former police officer myself that doesn't happen in police departments across the country. it does happen in some places. and chicago was one of them. i hope it is no longer like that. but -- >> what did happen to former officer watts? >> former officer watts in 2012, he and one of his officers were actually arrested when they -- they ripped off a local drug courier. he got 22 months in prison for that. but neither he nor anybody else on his team has ever been charged with what happened to those so far 60 people who were -- have been exonerated and the number continues to grow. we'll never know how many. >> shannon have any regrets? >> i'm sure she regrets losing her career, but doesn't regret coming forward and doing the right thing. >> good to have you at the table. >> we appreciate it. >> you have one of the best voices, alex ferrer. i love listening to your track. you can watch the season two premiere of "whistle-blower," breaking the code of silence, tonight at 8:00, 7:00 central.
living in a van does not mean what it used to. the newest lifestyle craze has people trading their homes for an adventure on four wheels. ahead, what i learned from livingminivan for two days. it wasn't pretty. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning." (woman) have you smelled this litter? (man) no. (woman) nobody has! it's unscented! (vo) tidy cats free & clean unscented. powerful odor control with activated charcoal. free of dyes. free of fragrances. unscented odor control like that? try tidy cats free & clean. play it cool and escape heartburn fast with new tums chewy bites cooling sensation. ♪ tum tum tum tums with new tums chewy bites cooling sensation.
imagine this shifting gears, moving out of your house to live in a van. believe it or not, this has become a trend for people adopting a more free-wheeling lifestyle. i met a man named bob wells, a former grocery store clerk who's become a guru of life on the road. what do you do 100 miles from nowhere when your car breaks down. >> you're in your home. you pull over and make dinner literally. >> i think the average person might come into a van like this
and think it's a little cramped. >> i think anybody in their right mind might say that. >> i was trying to be polite. >> i sleep in here and live out there. >> you have enough money you could go live in a home. >> but. >> why would i torture myself. >> this beauty is our minivan where we have spent the past two nights. it is ooh perfect balance between comfort and freedom bob says. >> so i can give you the tour. we sleep here. that's the bedroom. we put our toiletries here. that's, in effect, the bathroom. you can see the notebooks up front. that's the office. food in a tend over here, and the best part, the backyard. >> okay. you can watch my entire journey, "the van live" on "sunday
morning." the biggest thing is pay your rent. >> i notice you say we. but it looked like you, yourself, and you. >> no. my producer was with me, otto. >> ou won't be this is a kpix 5 morning news update. >> i'm michelle griego. two people are in custody after police found dismembered human remains. officers had gone there to look for the report of a missing person. police have not released the names. marjorie clapper is due in court to face charges in the college admission scheme. so far 16 people have pleaded guilty as part of the cheating scheme. bottlerock napa valley is
highway 4 and 101, only 15 minutes out of the south bay. the san mateo bridge is looking darn good. the eastbound direction looks pretty good as well. off to the bay bridge, which look at that. you're welcome. it's pretty much an easy ride. the metering lights aren't on. the richmond san rafael bridge moving just along. i hope the weather is nice, mary. later on today plenty of sunshine. enjoy. it so temperatures not as warm as yesterday but still mild. 60 along the coast. low to mid-70s inland. some of our warmest locations will top out in the upper 70s. we'll come things down for saturday and scattered showers on sunday picking up a tenth to a quarter inch of rain.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is that time to bring you some of the stories that we think are the talk of the table this morning. we each get to pick out a story we like to share with all of you, each other. special guest tony award winner bryan cranston stars as a news anchor, he plays an anchorman on tv. we'll let you go first with the story you want to share. >> an inspirational story from here in new york city. a 29-year-old frank bias took a job as a hospital janitor at new york university when he was only 17 to help out his mom take care
of the family. he says working with the nurses there sparked his interest in the medical field and this week he graduated from nyu with a nursing degree. >> very nice. >> i love that. >> we need a story that makes you feel good. >> frank bias, if you're watching, i want to invite you to be my guest, you and i guest to come to my show, and then hang out with us backstage. they tell me the people at "cbs this morning" will contact you and bring you to the set. >> i'm sure he's watching. >> congratulations. >> very nice. >> beautiful thing. thank you very much. my story, what i have here is we have all seen the labels on the side of food, you open the refrigerator, is this good, can i eat it? many say use by. you think, oh, if it is after that date, i'm going to -- it is going to be not safe. hurt me, hurt my family. the fda is saying, no, it is not true. it should best if used by. it is about flavor, not about
safety. >> i thought -- >> there are certain things. if it says use by there are certain things like eggs and minim milk. >> i always took those as a challenge. >> if anything is -- >> troy y to kill me. >> adds suspense if you open the yogurt. >> one of the officials said, look, food waste is a massive issue in this country. you take three bags of the grocery store, take one and throw it in the trash, we waste that much every day. one third. >> here is my story, after more than 20 years, the rolling stones and the band of verve ended their dispute over the song "bittersweet symphony." ♪ the problem was the verve sampled an orchestral cover of the rolling stones and they sued
them and made them pay the entire royalty of the songs to mick jagger and richards. but they have turned the rights back over to the verve. it ends one of the most famous copy right agreements. >> can't always get what you want. >> want to know the best type of vacation for your well-being? chinese scientists say go on a cruise. why? you have the after effects of a cruise three to six months after you're off because they say it is a true getaway, you're out on the ocean, of course, if there is not a measles outbreak or norovirus or something like that. >> all the food by the used by date. >> other than that, they say that's the best type of vacation. sometimes you go on vacation and you come back and you're exhausts because you've done so much. >> i'm very pro cruise. >> what is your ideal vacation? >> we wept to eignt to eight dit
countries. >> how long was it? >> like 14 days. it was great. >> that's enough time. >> cabin fever? >> no, you unpack once, and then you just enjoy yourself, you get off the boat whenever you're in port. >> that's why they say you should go on a cruise. bryan cranston had to re-create a famous movie character for the broadway version of network after howard beale as an on air breakdown. >> i want all of you to get up out of your chairs right now, go to the window, stick out your hands and yell. and don't stop yelling. first you got to get mad. when you're mad enough, then we'll figure out what to do! >> bryan cranston is nominated for a tony award for the role. congratulations. it is interesting that you just said to us i've never seen that because that is such a powerful
scene on the play, very powerful scene in the movie. and i don't know how you get up the anger and emotion to do that night after night after night after night. help us understand. >> it is part of the actors tool kit to be ableo go inward and to your own personal experiences and pull out whatever you need at any given time, rage, jealousy, love, joy. >> anger is an emotion that makes people very uncomfortable. it is also so necessary. >> i think -- anger especially now, usually shunned in our society. you see someone as angry, we don't want to be anywhere around. there is a lot of anxiety in our social circles now, in our country, a lot of bitterness and divisiveness, and perhaps anger is a way to, you know, to drive and release pressure. >> that's one of the most famous speech in the history of film. when you're taking on something like that, how do you approach
it? >> every time you take on a character or an actor, it is outside of you, and the more i work, the more i do research, the more i get into the head of this man, the more he's invited in and at some point you just trust that the character, osmosis, just sinks into you. and then you own it. then you operate from that point of view. >> the original film network, famous critique of television news in the '70s, fast-forward to today, what is the relevance of the message now? in the adaptation. >> when i was a kid growing up and watching walter cronkite, i always believed that what i was listening to was just pure news. and i believe it still was. but there were decisions being made by producers back then as there are now. you have 25 stories, we can only get to 12, who makes that
decision on what you're not going to say. >> who decides. >> who decides what's new and what's the important news. and you hope that it is altruistic in that decision-making, but sometimes an ideology does -- i believe this is true, so this is what we're going to say. >> you look at the news differently after doing this role? >> i think you can look at it with a little bit of skepticism. that's prudish, you know, prudent, to say that. and i -- i think the point of network is not to put yourself in any kind of tribalistic ideological camp to allow yourself to open up to receive different ideas from all different sources and make up your own mind of what -- >> gayle mentioned at one point you go out into the audience and, like, sit on a -- in between seats with a couple of people. >> i thought you did that just last night. i didn't know that was something
you did every night. >> every night. >> it has to be a different experience. >> different experience every night. >> yes. >> last night the lady said i always wanted to meet you in the middle. judy. i always wanted to meet you. >> you had people had a sandwich when you get out there, right? >> sometimes they're in the middle of -- they have a take-out bag, i open item, take a bite of something, i have free reign to do whatever howard beale wants to do at that moment. it is important for that moment. for the audience, to see that he is -- he's promulgating the idea of letting go. he's gone over to the other side. he says, don't struggle anymore. don't fight against the machine. let go. >> the staging too, bryan, is so well done. the technology that is incorporated, the way they do the control in the newsroom. >> a lot of it is televised in the room. >> yeah. it is really appropriate to have all the multimedia that you see in the show because it is
television. >> there is one thing we were talking about in the green room, what is the problem with media today? is it television still as network has or is it now social media? >> well, i think -- i don't think that today is television media can be absolved of the responsibility of being able to put forth honest, good journalism. everyone is under pressure of ratings. ratings and making money. and sometimes you'll see program that is all about promoting that night's shows and things. it is, like, is this news or are we just a promotional vehicle for something else? >> speaking of making money, we got to make some. bryan cranston, thank you very much. >> watch network! >> good luck. >> congratulations on the tony nomination. network is on broadway now. 43 million americans are expected to pack up and go away for memorial day weekend. ahead, why a growing number of them are taking mor
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conde nast travelers calls these microvacations. they involve places you can get to quickly more often and by spending less money. mark ellwood, good morning. how is a microvacation different from a long weekend trip? >> i think that's a good question. i think often this is a little bit like small plate trends. a long weekend, you go somewhere nearby, somewhere you're familiar with. these microvacations are, i can get three hours, four hours maybe on a direct flight, but didn't used to exist. a lot more connections. it is widening your options. >> i'll sometimesma make a decision based on a direct flight. >> i would say it is three or four days, that soucounts as a microvacation. there were 75% of americans who
said they would tack on an extra day for a weekend trip now. they're thinking a little bit bigger. i think that's -- we all deserve it. makes a big difference. you did a few of those instead of one big trip a year. >> you are booking -- you book for a long vacation, you get a better rate per night. are hotels playing nice when microbooking? >> here is the thing. i would suggest if you are staying more than two nights, call a hotel and negotiate. say, hey, i'm going to stay on monday night when you may not be quite so busy, can you work with me on the rate? if you're polite if you ask nicely, you would be surprised how flexible. >> how is some of the top destinations for three day trips? >> we look -- we he do the hot list, where we look at the buzziest hotels in the world. what we noticed is a lot of them are open ing near destinations. we have the hotel joaquin, a
funky upscale motor inn in in laguna beach, not in l.a. and then if you want to go -- in europe, want to go to london, there is hexo place, basically downton abbey, you can stay outside london. >> mark, thank you for joining us with your purple shoes. wanted to be a little cheeky today. tony is wearing shoes -- >> normally sneakers. funky socks, i heard from neighbors saying take some advice on those. you can hear more of "cbs this morning" on our podcast, available wherever you like to download your podcast. and stick around. next we look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this morning."
go. listen, last day of first week. i'm coming back on monday. >> let's do it again. >> we all agree we're coming back monday. that will do it for us. before we leave, let's take look at all that happened. >> have a great weekend. >> have a great weekend. >> this is the top story right now. >> roll your window up. roll your within dough up. >> tonight's getting larger,age it's moving fast. >> ugly tornado. they're all ugly. >> this roof was completely sheared off. >> the house will be gone. i figure the tree will still be here, and i'll have a yard. >> hernandez should have never died in our custody. >> we should all be outraged. >> theight states sharply restrt a woman's right to have an abortion. >> we believe the president is engaged a coverup. >> i don't do coverups. >> it was that term that set the president off. >> a woman is in custody after leading police on a wild chase in a stolen rv.
>> you wonder how in the world she thought she was going to get away with that. >> faa claims airline s are not as safe as they used to be. >> sit true you were punished by the faa for filing reports? we have a report that says it is. it's true? >> yes. >> i'm gayle king with anthony mason and tony dokoupil. i'm excited for us. it's our game day. >> it is our game day. >> i'm not even nervous. you know why? we know everybody at the table. we know everybody in the room. >> we've met before. >> i recognize you two from somewhere. >> oprah when friday. >> -- >> oprah winfrey! >> i'm going to leave here tonight and leave you with a $500,000. >> did you ever think you would meet oprah? >> not in the parking lot. >> my kids make me proud. it makes me want to be that
superstar student. >> this is my class, 2019. and my family is making a granl to eliminate their student loans. >> you see the happy dance that family was doing. >> keep on happy dancing. >> i'm old enough to remember new coke. >> why are you looking at me. >> you're looking at all of us. >> how many of you are old enough -- >> it wuchbl that long ago. >> 1985. >> don dahler without the beard. it was here yesterday. what happened, don? >> some important women who i really respect, the consensus is maybe -- >> we like you that way too. they're selling a blue onesie like the one worn by sean connery. but i'm thinking of you, tony. you have a new baby, you could have matching onesy. >> what does that say about you? >> dj khaled. ♪ >> we the best music.
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this is a kpix 5 morning news update. >> i'm michelle griego. a san jose man is behind bars this morning charged with vandalizizing the san jose memorial. it has been cleaned. >> the teachers have reached a deal that allows them to return to the classroom. formal negotiations are expected for the new haven unified district this sunday the mission district is getting colorful for carnivale.
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54 minutes on 101 northbound. san mateo bridge looks good in the westbound direction. same thing in the eastbound direction. not lot of volume there. on to the bay bridge it looks like a holiday weekend. good news it s for those working from home or heading into inwork, actually, you have no problem crossing the bridge and the richmond-san rafael bridge pretty empty and lonely. looking good on the roadways. we'll have a beautiful afternoon with daytime highs on the mild side. here's a live look. you can see the clouds and the sky but that will not last long. we'll have that clearing. so for the coast about 60 degrees, mid-60s for the bay. low to mid-70s inland. for many locations a warm spot inland. we'll top out in the upper 70s. still dry tomorrow but cooler. we're looking at a mix of sun
and clouds for your saturday. cooler as we head through sunday with light showers. a mix of sun and clouds on monday. looking great for memorial day. that's yes for less. say yes to the latest spring trends at 20 to 60 percent off department store prices every day. at ross. yes for less. and you find that perfect spring dress at that "oh, yeah" price? yes! that's yes for less.
score the latest spring dresses at 20% to 60% off department store prices, every day. at ross. yes for less. at ross. wayne: season ten! hit it! - i'm taking the money! jonathan: it's a trip to sweden. big deal of the day! wayne: what's in the box? jonathan: what? tiffany: selfie. - oh, my god! wayne: smash for cash. $20,000. let's go. "let's make a deal" season ten, baby. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, welcome to "let's make a deal." wayne brady here, thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? one person, let's go. you right there, yes. everybody else, have a seat. hello, what's your name? - devira. wayne: devira, nice to meet you. now what are you dressed as, devira? - i am a flight attendant.